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The sentinel-journal. (Pickens, S.C.) 1906-1909, February 02, 1907, Image 1

Image and text provided by University of South Carolina; Columbia, SC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/2012218672/1907-02-02/ed-1/seq-1/

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Six Mile.
Farmers are moving. right on with
their wort}-nd several are noving
to where th4y will make-their homos
for another year.
Wheat is looking very sorry in our
section, but I think the warm weather
we had a w:ek or two ago will bring
it out.
One of my nighbors talks of killing
his fine hog one of these cold
mornings. and I will have to help
him or I' may not get my name in
the pot.
Health is good in our lopatity at
this writing.
Mrs. L E. Mann was in Pickens,
Friday, on business.
Mr. and Mrs Bobert Mauldin vis
ited in Calhoun-'Saturday and Sun
day. They report a fine time while
on their visit
Mr. Dock Newton, who lives at
Niorris side-track, burie-1 his little
child at Six Mile, Sunday.
Mr. B C. Mauldin, of the Stewart
". neighborhood, was In our little burg
Mrs. R W. Willimon, who has
been very sick, we ire glad to say is
much better at tbfa report..
Miss IIe,e Arnold visited her
cousip 'Miss Emma Hendricks,
,dpfhe Kings 'sectiou, Saturday and
Mr. R. E. Holcomb has moved to
-\W. Garrett's house till be aan
plete his new residence.
ias Alma Mauldin, of Central,
.sited her sister, Mrs. R. H. Hol
comb, Sunday.
Rev S. P. McCarty tilled his op
pointment at Gap Hill, S mday, and
preached a most excellent sermon to
.an attentive audience,
Mtr. Rt. P. Willitnon is having a
new house putup on his fain.
Mr. and Mrs. J R; Davies are vis
iting in Anderson this week.
Mrs. Anna Alexander, of Stewart,
visited her daughier, Mrs. 0. L. Wil
limon, Satardny.
CUb In Pickens.
The "Auf Weidersohen Club" has
been recently organized by the young
people of Pickens. This club meets
X' every Thursday night. The first
meeting was held at the home of Piss
Lucia F'olger, Thursday, 17th, and it
was a great success. Miss Helen
B ,ggs was elected president Miss
Miss .-Sawyer, first vice president;
Bruce Bigge, second( vice presidont;
Eruest Folger, treasurer; g. P Carey,
Jr., recording secretary. 'rho secon d
meeting was at the bome of the pren
ident, Miss helen Boggs. Everyone
)i is pleased very mnuch to have her as
president of the club, for she is B true
believer in the young people having a
good time. The hospitality shown
her friends at the meeting at her
home was unezoelled. Last Thurs-.
day the clnb met with Miss Sarah
Reid, and those who attended had a
peset delightful ttie. The object of
the club in to give the yong people
of the town a good titne. Those who
itt end thie club play "Five hundred"'
and other games deemed sumtable by
the president. The members are
Misses Helen Boggs, Beesie Ash
]more, -Sawyer, El'za MIcDoniel, ~
Sarah Rfeid, Katie Finley, - Bright, '
and Mesere. Ernest *Folger, Bruce
Boggs, Christie Robinson, Julius ~
B3ogge, Wili Bolt, Ciaude Thoma-- #
eon, J. P. Carey, Jr., Wayne Maul-- t
Sdin. The nQt meeting will be he)4 8
tat the home of the president, Miei
IlHelen Boggs, next Thlursday. '
t: Oliver May BuIld Canal Alone. (
S Washington, Jan, CA White a
SHouse conference thV gning over a
w the bide for the cont Ac~tion of the a'
tho Pnama canal resnIted in the d
or ~limination of Bangs ais a bidder r
Q'and a conditional decision to saward '
the contract to Waka, 3. Oliver, of 1
Knoxville, Tenn. Obavet and
Bangs bid together, f,hoir offer J
the lowe -
Itarmers' Union. a
Bureau of
itlrormlatio 11.1
:........^ :onttetcu by th -.......... t
Souath Caroln Faers' Rducatonial anrd .
Com IjAM.1catlIcs Ynteudcd for this depr i
ment Abould be Addressed to J. .. Strinllug, 1
P'endleton. iSouth t,aroina.
On account of the abolition of
ucket shons by law in several of
;he cotton States, four New York
;otton exchanges have recently
busted and another large cotton
3xehange that did a business, of
.38,000 in 1905 per month, did a
business of only $5,000 per ,h
in 1900. , ;
Now, we we want,.4very county
in South Caroli hto call a mNeting
et once of fafiners and others and
demand tbt our present Legisla.
ture attolish both the lien law and
cotton exchange in this State.
hotlt these are in league together
to re"b the South of her profits in
her cotton crops.
' w "
' In early fall mys4lf and other
long staple cotton growers tried
the mills and buyers to sell our
cotton, but could not get our prices
tlntil after th' long staple cotton
growers of South Georgia and
South Carolina and others got to..
gether and agreed to hold until
fair prices could be had. Before
this meeting was held some got
tired. some selling at 10 1-2 and
some at 11 cents. Some of the
mills in the early season claimied
that tbeycould not use our cotton.
but are now glad to get it at an
advance of from 5 to 5 1.2c por
pound. All this was the result of
the strong dotermination and co
operatMe with the long etaple cot..
ton gowers.
This gain of $25 per bale brought
about by intelligent co-operation
by the growers should point out a
precedent to guide other cotton
growers, who could easily h ve got
ten 12o per pound for all good
middling cotton this year just as
easy as thb long staple growers got
their prices. We are feeling good
Dver the success of our long staple
:ottoe growers.
The lien law is an arm of the
New York Cotton Exchange and in
urn the New York CottonEr.
change holds the mortgaged cotton I
~armer ie leash, as the hunter holds*.
is hounds..
Knock out of the South the lien
aw and the New York Cotton Ex- 4
hange shops, then cotton growing
mnd cotton marketing can be
laced ini the hand. of intelligent
non, which will make it easy to a
onduct the whole cotton busine~ss
n a business-like way to the groat
ast interest and profit of the whole
Mr. Redden, a noted banker of
Ltlanta, in his address before the
3ankers' Association at St. Louis, *
aid in part as follows: a
"British capitalists furnish New t
irork agents with money to lendI
o Southern merchants to advance
npplies to. Southern farmers. The
armers produce the cotton, and
efore it was harvested the niort. 4
iage that rested upon it, from N
h& time th e seed went into the
round, was hurrying it on to the I
iritishers who furnished the I
noney for its production."
Cotton farmers about this time
f the year may look out for that
nnual notice through the papers ~
bout England, Germany; France i
nd other countries goig into pro- f
ucing their own cotton, which ~
uts Southern cotton growers on
otica to p14nt moire cotton or I
>sO.the trade.
I ng houses ad .ogtt o ex:hiinges
ud inaugurate morb d corn coi.
ressees and fine stook shows.
Rock Hill's >naulf nd pluck'
)ayor, Mr. Roddey,sAys:
"The New Yqrk Cotton Ex
hange is not oiily a great fraud
ut a great farce on its face, and
he only 'bunco' gatue' allowed in
he Uiited States, where a man
)retends to sell soiething at d n, t
0low his customer to know what
ie is buying. Itis .praotically the
iamf as going in to a store and
tying he will buy a suit of
,lothes, bases $20, but at the same
aime the seller nat even allowing
Fou to kLow wh,-ther you receive a
18.75 suit or a $50 one. The nerve
tjf it and the ignorauce.of the South
nIIt(3 disgustinig. Of
iiurse they shon t " out of
Dxistenoe or the Louisiana Sta
lottery, . ganbling houses and .at)
bunco games be allowed. It is
indeed a pleasure to seo the South
becoming educated, for this curse
has cost the S-uth more than the
Civil war."
People don't. pay $90,000 for at
seat in the. New York Cotton Ex
hangH for tho fun of it. This tac:t
should be reason enough for an)
legislators to vote all Ruch evil.
doers out. "Nuff sed "
a $ 4,000,000 Fire in New York City.
New York, Jan. 2s --Lisa eati,
nated at nearly $4,000,000 resulte,
f 'om a tire that a arte d just hefore
midnight toa night, burning out the
garage of the New York Transporta.
tion C . it Eighth aVMIue naud W,.14
Fortvnuinth htreet and damaged thet
street car harn " f the New York City
i a'lway adjoining.
A rotary chargin. plant fur electric
vehicle~ unid by the e ",patnvy to hiave
been recently instalted at a coat ti
$3,000,000, was ruined in the gar-age,
a. well as. 100 automobiles owned by
private parties and considered vwrth
Piekea*, S U, Iai 29. 1907--To
the rsevders of The Pickena Sentinel
Jourtctal: HFave you tevetr thought se
rioualy about the education u the
m te s of the l,euple now isa the
United States?
BMore the Civil War the negro
vast nut even alhoe+. to look ani a
WPA, now the cry is "educat him '
twileve all should Have aome .du -
'Atinon, but tllia is a oerioust matter
'he whIte hbirwe are in. the ( _tt.
1e1ds., or corn theld.., i.r mill, or .sense
ther employment w*a I. the l.egro is
n the I'cOluolt-oa,se alhl the time.
fou don't ee a one nowv in the field
aming, or pi:cking rott.on, ordig
i'y work. Thev nre going to schosol,
nad the government lis pavmgs ros
heir educ,atiosn, while the white onses
are ot in it a.t all.
Et des eer. to mte that (nrl la -
makers have no good comnmn bob..
ense, or the.9 would see, where we
re~ drifting, Now look.at JBen Tit.
aan.I in) Congreat. JA1y .01 >54
br dicharging thioses negro soldiers,
rhen all the amlty one ughet amt
asly to haJYE their cosiahssionz taken
romn theru. but they ousght to be put
1 the pelitentiary for twenty years,
nd the othera who *ould not swear
gainst thetn for life, And for all
his Ben Tillman is raising a "bull
bnlloo"' of it J Loopiaa,
"The Wonaan .1n WhIte."
In a letter to Charles Dickens, Wilkie
solins intimated the tact that the
treat work upon which hie had devoted
o much time aaadishaed, but that
lhe finding 6f 'a:aultablO.tifle.hjad occa
tooned him 'miudh trouble., Evenxtugaly
eeling somewhat run down in health,
Ce left London. for BlroadIstairs, a re
or't Ahicha was a favorite with both
)ickens and Collins. While lying on
hi" clii! in a meditative ruood one
rlght morning big eyes suddenly riv
ted themsoelves on the whit, light,
ouse which stood boldly out In the
oreground under the dasling rays of
he midday sun. As he gased Collins
a a semiconhcious manner, addressed
limself in a 'whisper to the light
ouse. "You are as ati oad as state
p as my white woman," said he.
White womanl White Wo-the womn
ti la white. Eur.kal I have got It!"
ad so the book was given this curl.
suiy inspired title,
lott etcr'rencd by Chinese and T
apt ltellan !litogiclans.
"Dur g' a trip through the far east
I was nuch htlflressedl with the won-.
derful feats perfortued by. some of the
Chlliese and 1mlia Jugglers and
sleight of hand artists." said a Chi- 0
eago man the otlhetr day. "In Ameri- 0
can theaters we see some skillful U
*work'along theste lines. but the pe.r
former 18 usually at a considerable u
d,stance frotn the spectators and i
coitl ciilloy many ids that the on- ti
entals do not use. g
"I have seen Chinese and Indian a
magicians come on board at ship and o
in the center of a circle of passengers tf
perform tricks that are little short of
marvelous. For instance. one of the
Chinlese would ask a spectator to
plhee a coin in the latter's hand. The
Chinaman would close the fingers one
after another over the piece of money
and then, by passing his hands over
the closed fist of his "subject." would
In some mysterious. manner extract
the 0oiu. I have had this trick work
ed on me a number of times and I
m no nearer to knowing bow it is
' " i o.. was the Brst time.
-lAe that' -:-an an Indian magi
"Tien I have Iset d; '' ce a small
elan come eut on leckOi-tte water
Reed on ; the pletiks. pour a 1. - for a
over it, cover with a small clodt .
moment and then remove the cloth te'
disclose i living plant s foot or more
high. Thiese fellows 'o not wear long.
Imhaggy sleeves in which at piano might
ahuost he concealed. 1nt have bare
arms. T'here is said to be a clan of
juggler.s. among vlom1 the secrets of
the craft are Jealously preserved and
handed down from father to son."
Detroit Free Press.
TAe Way This Beautiful Fur i s,
lrougcht to Perfection.
If a lady's s-alskin jacket be com
pared with the coarse. hard or dry
salted sectlakin as imported, or, still
better. with the coat of the living fur
seals. one is struck with the vast dif
erence between them.
. Passing our fingers among the hairs
of the eat or dog, we may notice fine
short hairs at the roots of the longer,
conraer general covering of the animal.
This Is s mcalled under fur. But in the
greater umher , of these anilmals the
short halim are so few and of'tenl so fine
as to be, -conparativelf speaking, lost
right of :among what to our eyes con
stitut' r the coat.
The eperation whick the skin ander
'oes to bring out, so to say. the fur,
msy be tbrietly descrilal as follows:
The:deln, sifter beihg washed to rid it
of grease and so fort!l. is laid flat on
the stretch, flesh side sip. A flat knife
Ia thew passed acroa's the flesh sub
stance, thinning It to a very consider
able 4itent. In doing this, the blade
severe the roots of the long -strong
hairs, whleh peuetrabe the skin deet er!
than 4to the soft, de4cs te , ones underj
the fur. The' rough 'i-s are t!hen got
rid of while the fur aretalus its hold.
A mrariety of asubtkliary manipula
tionR. .t which the pdit Is aoftened and
preswrued, are next pone through, and
then itwe fur undergoes a process of
dyelItg which prudutes that deep uni
form i"t so well known and admired.
Won Dulour'g lehak.
It so ihappened tha.t two ladies were
wakJ.ng .tJheir way to aeir seats at the
t'ery .mmauent Von Ulw linished his
introuctiona of' the first mlovement of
Beeth.ove.' ' Sonata J'.thzetle." Tis
so irri.tated him that he gnFPslyt., den.
w:enced .the allegro at surJz an abaiunity
slow pace as to make ,thac,qu4vrsIn
the temcorrespond ekmaady to the timte
of the iadies' footsteps. As may, be 1
I-magined. they felt on Ahorus and hur
ried ou. a last as they could w,bhIe fon t
Enlow .lewI9eated' tmItsewo inbsyns-.
parlW 'wlth their iuereasing grnce.---qr'.
nett's Mnaca'l2 iteminisencwes.
Debt Owed 4. AawQlqatty.
Are We indebted to anltiqullig? Yes,
nimesely. It )u the labor. 1he expert
--nce. ercen the failures of ancestos,
hast have placed us wher'e we are. We.
still repeat many of theIr misutaken) eK
perlmnents which they thought wise. It
was tentative effort withl them, though
nistaken, and they dId tile best they
:new. But, on the whole, the world is
doIng well. Its chief debt to antiqui t
Is In the lessons It has learned through
.vnieh it avoids or may avoid repetitiona
of old errors and absurdities.-Portland
A Diplomat. t
Mrs. Climber-My deal', Mrs. Highup
has had her portrait painted by a cele
brated artIst. and I haven't a thing ~
but a common, ordinary, everyday pho-r
tographm to show. HIusband (a wise
man)--The idea of advertising to the
.world that her complexion is so bad
that It won't stand the camera! Mirs.
lImber-Well, that's true.
We mIfght swe.g
Professional -Humorist - Wit should
never seem forced. Now, I never try
to be funny. .a s-a-vis-Oh, but*
you should, Mr. shine! One nov
er knows what on an do till one tries. t
Building eb ette? fs ar more ihpor- '
liit .* tle.-Taes
he Way IlunterS Capture the Orau W a
outan* Alive. propr
Trapping the smaller members of the p .
onkey family is a comparatively easy provi
atter. but the hunter who wishes to priati
cure live speclmens of thb orang the I
ttang cannot have recourse to the fairs.
mal methods pnd has to employ a additi
,borious process. The process is based
pon the fact that the oraugs have a agreec
king 'for certain trees and frequent priatt
ese to the exclusion of other nearby make
rowths. They seem to regard them boat
s a sanctuary and flee to them in time $2t00
t danger. Ascertaiuig a tree partic
larly favored, the hunter first drives $0
is quarry to its branches; then while $1.00
is beaters keep up a din for the pur- vided
ose of preventing an attemupt At es
ape the natives are set to work to hs i
hop at the trees within a radius of v18i01
ifty feet all about the simian fortress. ditioi
to trunk is cut completely through,
mut is left with just enough fiber to narl
told the'tree in'position. This work'1i Th
iuickly accomplished with the' large in th
orps of servants, and at a sigmal one
t the trees is toppled over. The chop
ping has been no doze that the falling gress
tree carries with it its neighbor, and in quir
the twinkling of ,an eye the trees with.
in a radius of fifty feet from the mark- t
ed tree lie upon the ground. -leaving and
the orang outangs with no opportunity knov
'; getting away through their leafy
to of escape. The remainder of the
avenues, sitmply consists of chopping gros
the procus. refuge and throwing tiot
down t ho tree 9 orangs, in which
nets over the escapi. . n''agled in their tIesI
they soon becotme en". -mraune.
efforts to throw off the Iied*i c AN, S
Subtsat 45 From 45 and Have 45 n. the
a Remainder. 46
If you were asked to subtract 45
from 45 and have 45 as a remainder. Lee
you would be likely to any that the that
proposition is either a "catch" or an Mr
impossibility. But here it is, set down
in plain fgures, and you will fud that gene
it is neither one nor the other: Gut
9 6 7 6 5 4 2 1e
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9
8 6 4 1 9 7 5 3 2Mr
Here, you see, are the nine digits
frot 0 to 1 written down in that or- of 1
der, and below them are the same Pall
digits from left to right, and you will tb
see that each line makes 45, and you
will find thmat the remainder-the third tn h
line-adds lup ,45. fron
Another little exercise Is to set down
the folloitlug fifteen figures and then Cap
see it you can use six of them In such has l
a way as to make a total of 21:.
1 1 1 ofti
7 7 7will
9 1 9 Wort
One. way of doing it -s -to take the 461
tmw Vs.-'n 5 and .one 1, which Make "
fair flganes, footing up 20, and then to tl
use two other figures as a traction to 1leW
nwpresent one. For example, 7 plus 7 faga
Iipe 5 pnW 1 plus 8-3 equals 21-aiti- .
naere Sun.. - fin
The Rooks of Anetent tome. -
tu the time of Augustus Caesar
books in the form of papyrus rolls, satE
espied by overworked and underpaid n
ives from the author.' original ~
mnuscript, were abundant and aston
Iulaiogly cheap. Horace hint. in one of ter
bie epistles that his works were b)eing anid
pknsted and~ sold so cheap that, they
mere gettJng Into the hands of the rub- the
ble and becoming schoolbooks.' Msar- cani
tial, in one of his epigrams, nays that '*
a copy of hi. Th.lrtenthsbook %uy,ek t
boqsht for 4 numnmi (about 15 cents), t
and that if Tryphon, the booellier, was
ihoaid sell it at 2 numml he would ar
stili -get p profit. Bo b[Herae'esdd-a
Jsberi'.Oqoaulonally pit' out larger edi
ions tbsa could be sold. In the mate
: feditions de luxe, Martial writes
ataoumofhsepigrams "polshed wild
sith pumice stone and Ina-esed in pur- yonr
iie niay be bought at Atrectun? for 5
lenarl" (about 80 cente).-New York you a
Lmerlean. Whet
Xiis Tribute to Tesaperoee. i
The temperance reformer was justly effect
roud of having converted the biggest the xr
runkard 1t4 the little Scotch town and
iduced him-he was the local grave- your
igger-to get up on the platform and if yol
petity. This is- how ho did it: "My the
riends," he said, "I never thocht to
tand upon this platform with the pro- with
ost on one side of me and the toon yotir
lerk on the Ither side of me. I never let u
hocht to tell'ye that for a whole month
havena' touche(l a drap of anything. SYWP
ve saved enough to buy me a braw your
ak cofBin W1' brass handles agg1 brass be ba
ails-and if I'm a teetotaler for an
ther rponth I shall be wantin' itt" co)mrt
-Parrot Pie.
Parrot pie is one of the delicacies
ver whleA visitors to Australia rave. 24-ka
Ls the fruit season opens the parrots ted Ic
nd parrakeets come by thousands, like
custs, and, setting on the trees, feed with
pon the fruit until nothing but the every
tones is left behlid. They are shot from
rhile gorging themselves. The flesh, r
bough very dark, is sid to be deli-L
lous in flavor and almost to taste of
he cherries, peaches and plums on <4
rhich the birds have fed. 'they are I.ar t
aid t# ~emre succulent than pigeons hignau
n4 a gtirsuferiot to the palatE. S
jr War Dog"
,hington, Ja,t% i +
iation of about
iod - for in the'naV -
on bill agreed upon' 0
ouse committee on.U V$; .
The bill provides tt t:. 3a;
onal battleship ot e
I upon in the yavIl al ~ '- '
on bill of last..year. it also
3 provislon for tWo torpedo.
destroyers and abpopriates
),000 for submariei This
D,000 is additional to ,the
0,000 for submarines ro
in the bill last year io
ot yet been expended.
i is made for about 8,O0t i "1
a sailors and 900 additiona 1,j
s new battleship provided fot.
e bill is to be a sister ebh o'
monster authorized bj Oos
-last year, which the bill,10
ad should be "a first.c)l* .b
ip, carrybg as head arioit
as po*erful armament, as any
mn vessel of its class, to hai4e
Aighest practicable speed and.
test practicable radius of ap
." The cost of the new bat
lip is estimated at $1,000,000.
an of Carolina Again to Front.
Batesburg (S. 0.) special to
umbia State says:
Col 'atesburg friends of Mr.
The 4 ter are glad to know
C Gu1. been so successful.
be shas vice-president and
Gunter is, of ' to Oliver
ral manage ' e** witb
ter Company, contractors
e office at Knoxville, Ten . -
Gunter only recently went to
ama to look over the matter
aking a bid on buiidiing thk3
ama canal, O)i his return t'
United States Mr. Gunter put.
is bid, and the latest adviceEpi
i*Mr. Gunter to his father
U. X Gunter, state that b
anded the job.
Vhila Mr. Gutnter is a memblr '
io Oliver-Gunter company he
Personally superintenid thA
c of excavation.
['heState'e correseondent i '
, "reeent /issue of an Atlantso
spaper that, true to it5 . f...
d proclivity to claim eV
g in eight, Atlanta claimb..$ir,
tet as On Atlanta produotioi
Cr. Gunter us distiioti'ely a
ssburg boy, having been bora
reared here. -
Bateebug is proud 6f M ()ur
Proud that a Batesburg man.
a 8onth Caroliniahi wilj h'ee
honor ot buzildieg the Pathania
1I. 4.
M1r. Gu'nter is a brother of the
Mr.' U. X. Genter, t., who '
At4dru3y-Gendal ot s3onzR
An Editor's AppeaL
'friend, help the editor in hie
eyed search for news. ,e
friends come to see you,,i
re not ashamed of it, tegi-binil,
your wife gives a tea party,
ii have recovered (rom: the
s of the gossip, drop in with
ewe; when a baby arives hl~
pockets with eigars and) call;
a go to a party steal some o~
good things and leave '~ .
the item ini our opneturn m
wife licks -you conme in''
a see your soars and
athy through the pap~'~~
mrother-in-law has di
6hful about it; givei
onpiace news. In)cr.
ever makes you p
meo or glad, submit t 6 a
rat wisdom and e
eke. part anid eatd
gratitude whih
pere E~~bl
the de-b-- 4
chr, Dt

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